Emotional Quotient Inventory (EQI)

The Emotional Quotient Inventory’s  is a self-report intended to evaluate emotional and social functioning. The instrument is used to figure out personal development, emotional intelligence, and emotional and social competencies.

This instrument specifically measures a collection of skills: Intrapersonal, interpersonal, stress management, adaptability, and general mood. The instrument includes a 133 question test with 5 subscales. The questions use a 5-point Likert Scale.

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Discover How We Assist to Edit Your Dissertation Chapters

Aligning theoretical framework, gathering articles, synthesizing gaps, articulating a clear methodology and data plan, and writing about the theoretical and practical implications of your research are part of our comprehensive dissertation editing services.

  • Bring dissertation editing expertise to chapters 1-5 in timely manner.
  • Track all changes, then work with you to bring about scholarly writing.
  • Ongoing support to address committee feedback, reducing revisions.

Validity and Reliability

This instrument has been used worldwide for more than 20 years along with a data base of more than 1 million people tested. EQ-I has been deemed a valid and reliable test through numerous statistical analyses performed by professionals and various universities. The Cronbach alpha was tested to be changing from each subscale but showed and overall rating of 0.5.

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Administration, Analysis and Reporting

Statistics Solutions consists of a team of professional methodologists and statisticians that can assist the student or professional researcher in administering the survey instrument, collecting the data, conducting the analyses and explaining the results.

For additional information on these services, click here.


Bar-On Emotional Quotient Inventory, TECHNICAL MANUAL (A Measure of Emotional Intelligence)

Bunker, K.A. (1997). The power of vulnerability in contemporary leadership. Consulting Psychology Journal, 49(2),122-136.

Davies, M., Stankov, L., & Roberts, R.D. (1988). Emotional intelligence: In search of an elusive construct. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 75, 989-1015

Ellis, A. (1962). Reason and emotion in psychotherapy. New York: Lyle Stuart. View

Melton, G.B., Petrila, J., Poythress, N.G., et al., Psychological Evaluations for the Courts : Handbook for Mental Health Professional and Lawyers, 2nd ed., Guilford Press, New Yourk, 1997, p. 519

Gilbert, M.B., Clear Writing, John Wiley & Sons, New York, 1972.